The court has seen a police photo of Oscar Pistorius with his shorts covered in blood
The trial of South African Paralympic athlete Oscar Pistorius for the alleged murder of his girlfriend Reeva Steenkamp has completed its second week.
That is two-thirds of the time originally allotted to hear the case, but with a long list of witnesses yet to appear and a defence lawyer aggressively challenging the prosecution case every step of the way, it is thought it will be extended.
Here is how our reporters covered the week's big moments, via tweets and video reports.
Day six - Monday 10 March
After much deliberation the judge banned live broadcast of the post-mortem examination testimony
Media captionOscar Pistorius vomited as he heard testimony about his girlfriend's injuries
Pathologist Gert Saayman said Reeva Steenkamp was shot three times, in the head, hip and arm
Media captionA look back at the sixth day of the Oscar Pistorius trial
Day seven - Tuesday 11 March
The defence team questioned a pathologist's finding that his girlfriend had eaten less than two hours before he killed her
Media captionDarren Fresco told the murder trial of Oscar Pistorius that the athlete had a "big love" for guns
Mr Fresco said that he had been with him on two occasions when a gun had been fired in public
Media captionAndrew Harding reports from Pretoria.
Day eight - Wednesday 12 March
The defence has challenged the prosecution case every step of the way
Media captionPolice Col Johan Vermeulen was asked to demonstrate hitting the door with a cricket bat
Day nine - Thursday 13 March
The day's evidence focussed heavily on the bloody debris of Ms Steenkamp's violent death
Media captionOscar Pistorius trial day nine: Key moments
It was a day of difficult evidence for everyone in the court
Media captionWhile the court saw graphic photos of Reeva Steenkamp's body, Mr Pistorius was sick
Day ten - Friday 14 March
The defence want to paint the police investigation as sloppy. On Friday, that was not as hard as it might be
Media captionAndrew Harding reports from the court, as it hears from the head of police who took charge of the crime scene
It does not look good when police mislay - or steal - crime scene evidence either
Media captionCol Van Rensburg said he was "very angry" when a ballistics expert handled a gun found at the crime scene "without gloves"
Pistorius trial: Week one round-up